CEMS 2011

From Computational Memory Lab
Revision as of 15:53, 8 March 2018 by Jesse Pazdera (Talk | contribs)

(diff) ← Older revision | Latest revision (diff) | Newer revision → (diff)
Jump to: navigation, search

Context and Episodic Memory Symposium 2011

May 5th - May 6th, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

The 2011 Context and Episodic Memory Symposium (CEMS) will be held in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on the days of May 5th and May 6th. The symposium is designed to be a forum for the exchange of ideas among colleagues working on theoretical and empirical approaches to the study of context and episodic memory, broadly construed.


The symposium will be held at the Rittenhouse Hotel in Philadelphia. Please make reservations prior to April 4, 2011. You can make a reservation by telephoning the Reservations Department at, (800) 635-1042 or (215) 546-9000 and asking for the special 2011 Context & Episodic Memory Symposium rate. Rooms can be reserved at $235 per night.


Registration for the conference is closed.


Click the link to download CEMS 2011 schedule: CEMS 2011 Schedule

Spoken Presentations

Accepted spoken presentations:

  • Becker, Sue; McMaster University; Hippocampal neurogenesis is required for contextual memory formation: Empirical evidence from rats and humans
    • Commentator: Isabel Muzzio, University of Pennsylvania
  • Benjamin, Aaron; University of Illinois; Representational explanations of “process” dissociations in recognition: The DRYAD theory of aging and memory judgments
    • Commentator: Karl Healey, University of Pennsylvania
  • Howard, Marc; Syracuse University; Time in episodic memory
    • Commentator: Simon Dennis, Ohio State University
  • Lee, Michael; UC Irvine, Modeling multitrial free recall with unknown rehearsal times
    • Commentator: Geoff Ward, University of Essex
  • McClelland, Jay; Stanford University; REMERGE: A new approach to the neural basis of generalization and memory-based inference
    • Commentator: Ken Norman, Princeton University
  • Nosofsky, Rob; Indiana University; Short-Term Memory Scanning Viewed as Exemplar-Based Categorization
    • Commentator: Robert Sekuler, Brandeis University
  • Polyn, Sean; Vanderbilt University; Neural correlates of organization and distinctiveness
    • Commentator: David Donaldson, University of Sterling
  • Sahakyan, Lili; U.N.C. Greensboro; How Difficulty of Retrieval Affects Context Retrieval and Context Change in Free Recall
    • Commentator: Almut Hupbach, Lehigh University
  • Sederberg, Per; Ohio State University; Modeling the role of context and prediction error in encoding variability
    • Commentator: Amy Criss, Syracuse University
  • Shiffrin, Richard; Indiana University; Criterion setting and the dynamics of recognition memory
    • Commentator: Marc Howard, Syracuse University
  • Steyvers, Mark; U. C. Irvine; Wisdom of crowds in human memory: reconstructing past events by aggregating retrieved memories across individuals
    • Commentator: Sam Gershman, Princeton University
  • Turk-Browne, Nicholas; Princeton University; Scene representations in parahippocampal cortex depend on temporal context
    • Commentator: Lila Davachi, New York University
  • van Zandt, Trish; Ohio State University; The Pervasive Problem of Criterion Setting
    • Commentator: Ken Malmberg, University of South Florida


The Symposium will include two poster session. Posters should be no larger than 40" by 60".

  • Aue, William R., Criss, Amy H., and Fischetti, Nicholas W; Associative information in memory: Evidence from cued recall.
  • Biss, Renée K., and Hasher, Lynn; Distraction: An Intervention to Eliminate Older Adults’ Forgetting.
  • Campbell, Karen L., Zimerman, Shira, and Hasher, Lynn; Age-related advantage in visual statistical learning.
  • Chapman, Allison, and Dennis, Simon; Item noise in the Sternberg paradigm.
  • Criss, Amy H., Wheeler, Mark E., & McClelland, Jay L.; A differentiation account of recognition memory: Evidence from fMRI.
  • Donaldson, David; Does brain activity really provide a legitimate biomarker of episodic memory?
  • Gray, Kendra, and Sahakyan, Lili; The Impact of Testing and Spacing on the Storage of Contextual Information.
  • Hupbach, Almut; What Affects Episodic Memory Updating?
  • Kilic, Asli, Criss, Amy H., and Howard, Marc W.; Probed Recall: Empirical Evidence and Theoretical Implications.
  • Kragel, James E., Morton, Neal W, Cohen, Zachary D., McCluey, Joshua D., and Polyn, Sean M.; Neural correlates of organization in free recall.
  • Lohnas, Lynn, and Kahana, Michael; Compound cueing in free recall.
  • Long, Nicole, Sederberg, Per, Miller, Jonathan, and Kahana, Michael; Neural correlates of temporal and semantic clustering in free recall.
  • Manning, Jeremy, and Kahana, Michael; Temporal and frontal networks reveal how conceptual memories are organized.
  • Morton, Neal W, and Polyn, Sean M.; Oscillatory neural correlates of category cuing during memory search.
  • Osth, Adam, and Dennis, Simon; What are the boundary conditions of differentiation?
  • Smith, Stephen K., and Dennis, Simon; False Memory for Sentences.
  • Sreekumar, Vishnu, Zhang, Yuwen, Dennis, Simon, and Belkin, Mikhail; The dimensionality of visual environmental input.
  • Turner, Brandon, and Dennis, Simon, and van Zandt, Trish; Bayesian techniques for memory models.
  • Ward, Geoff, and Tan, Lydia; Free recall and Cued Recall of Categorised word lists using the overt rehearsal method: Recency-based implications for cue-overload.
  • Westfall, Holly, and Malmberg, Kenneth; Visual Search Enhances Subsequent Mnemonic Search: Theta in Action?
  • Yim, Hyungwook, Dennis, Simon J., and Sloutsky, Vladimir M.; The development of context use and three way bindings in episodic memory.

Past Symposia

For information about the 2010 CEMS, please click here.

Personal tools

Public pages
Internal Wiki